If you've ever harbored creepy fantasies of drinking champagne from a glass shaped exactly like Kate Moss's breast, now's your time.
It's decorated with Art Deco-influenced engravings and Moss's signature, accented with a little heart, graces its base. In celebration of the British supermodel's 40th birthday, London's Mayfair 34 restaurant worked with British artist Jane McFadden Freud to create a mold of Moss's left breast, which was used to create the bowl of a champagne coupe.
By Gordon Glenister, Organiser of Promotional Products Week 2014 and Director-General of the British Promotional Merchandise Association
The digital age has changed the way consumers work, shop and play and as a result marketing budgets are increasingly focused on internet and mobile marketing, SEO and social media.
But, as recent World Cup fever has shown, consumers still love a freebie and the UK, and indeed the world has been awash with face paint, hand clappers, horns, squeezy footballs and the like. After all, who didn’t see England flags attached to car windows and bunting hanging from trees and balconies? World Cup excitement– and World Cup promotional merchandise - was everywhere. [more…]
— Will Corry (@slievemore) August 27, 2014
— nealcarter (@nealcarter) August 18, 2014
“The front page of Google is your shop front, arguably more important for a lot of businesses than the physical store.
“Mistakes do happen, but it’s vital brands care tend to their online presence with the same attentiveness – would graffiti be left on the front of a Greggs shop, or removed as soon as possible? “Brands which plan marketing activities in real time are at a major advantage in this point. If Greggs is really on the ball, it could respond with an agile marketing campaign.”
Phil Stelter, managing director, Unique Digital
Phil - I am happy to report that Greggs' communications team was quick to respond with a good-humoured response to Twitter users who spotted the Google glitch.Not so good however is the news that Greggs' share price has dropped (Editor).
The BBC was plunged into a new crisis last night after it was publicly blasted by police over its role in the shock Sir Cliff Richard sex abuse investigation. In an extraordinary attack on the broadcaster’s standards, furious South Yorkshire Police accused the Corporation of breaking its own guidelines.
The force took the highly unusual step of announcing it had written an official letter of complaint to Director-General Lord Tony Hall over the Corporation’s controversial coverage of the case.
— Will Corry (@slievemore) August 17, 2014
— Pressat (@pressat) August 16, 2014